Download PDF by Chris Williams: A Companion to 19th-Century Britain
By Chris Williams
A better half to Nineteenth-Century Britain offers 33 essays by way of professional students on the entire significant features of the political, social, financial and cultural historical past of england throughout the past due Georgian and Victorian eras.
- Truly British, instead of English, in scope.
- Pays awareness to the stories of girls in addition to of guys.
- Illustrated with maps and charts.
- Includes publications to extra reading.
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Extra info for A Companion to 19th-Century Britain
Britain’s net income therefore had depended on ‘invisibles’ – the income from the sale of shipping, commercial and financial services. This was a factor reinforced throughout the nineteenth century. In fact many had long argued that the adverse balance of trade did not matter and that, as the free traders had long argued, increased imports were the sign of a thriving economy. Since imports paid for themselves through further exports, imports rather than exports were the engine of growth. In effect, within the pattern of trade that had developed in the world economy by, say, 1890, Britain had become the hub of the international system of multilateral trade and payments.
Jenks, The Migration of British Capital to 1875 (London, 1971), p. 68. F. Crouzet, Britain Ascendant: Comparative Studies in Franco-British Economic History (Cambridge, 1990), p. 241. C. J. Fuchs, The Trade Policy of Great Britain and Her Colonies since 1860 (London, 1905), p. 18. P. Mathias, The First Industrial Nation (London, 1969), p. 467. P. Davies, ‘Nineteenth-century ocean trade and transport’, in P. Mathias and J. Davis, eds, International Trade and British Economic Growth (Oxford, 1996), p.
Davis, eds, International Trade and British Economic Growth (Oxford, 1996), p. 66. Crouzet, Britain Ascendant, ch. 6. C. A. Jones, International Business in the Nineteenth Century: The Rise and Fall of a Cosmopolitan Bourgeoisie (Brighton, 1987). S. B. Saul, Studies in British Overseas Trade, 1870–1914 (Liverpool, 1960). W. Schlote, British Overseas Trade from 1700 to the 1930s (Oxford, 1939), table 18. S. B. Saul, The Myth of the Great Depression, 1873–1896 (Basingstoke, 1985), p. 55. R. C. O.
A Companion to 19th-Century Britain by Chris Williams